23 examples of Acclamations in a sentence
By contrast, mass
of the kind the GOP staged for Trump often send some party members heading toward the exits.
Don Quixote and Sancho mounted once more, and with the same music and
reached their conductor's house, which was large and stately, that of a rich gentleman, in short; and there for the present we will leave them, for such is Cide Hamete's pleasure.
It came to pass, however, that as Don Quixote was proceeding amid the
that have been described, a Castilian, reading the inscription on his back, cried out in a loud voice, "The devil take thee for a Don Quixote of La Mancha!
The toast was drunk with loud
At midnight great cries and loud
Half an hour after the entrance of the king, fresh
were heard; these announced the arrival of the queen.
To which the more humble spectators added their acclamations, and a numerous band of trumpeters the flourish of their martial instruments.
The shouts of the multitude, together with the
of the heralds, and the clangour of the trumpets, announced the triumph of the victors and the defeat of the vanquished.
A loud shout from the spectators, waving of scarfs and handkerchiefs, and general acclamations, attested the interest taken by the spectators in this encounter; the most equal, as well as the best performed, which had graced the day.
To extricate himself from the stirrups and fallen steed, was to the Templar scarce the work of a moment; and, stung with madness, both at his disgrace and at the
with which it was hailed by the spectators, he drew his sword and waved it in defiance of his conqueror.
of thousands applauded the unanimous award of the Prince and marshals, announcing that day's honours to the Disinherited Knight.
The appearance of vanity, which might otherwise have been attributed to this display, was removed by the propriety shown in exhibiting to the best advantage the princely reward with which he had been just honoured, and the Knight was again greeted by the
of all present.
To-morrow, the Lady Rowena will take upon her the state to which she has been called by the free election of the victor Knight, confirmed by the
of the people."
were bestowed upon Prince John, although he was indebted for them rather to the splendour of his appearance and train, than to the popularity of his character.
It showed itself in loud
upon every change of fortune, while all eyes were so riveted on the lists, that the spectators seemed as if they themselves had dealt and received the blows which were there so freely bestowed.
A jubilee of
followed; and even Prince John, in admiration of Locksley's skill, lost for an instant his dislike to his person.
"'What terms,' he said, 'Lord King, hath thy brother Tosti to hope, if he should lay down his arms, and crave peace at thy hands?'"'A brother's love,' cried the generous Harold, 'and the fair earldom of Northumberland.'"'But should Tosti accept these terms,' continued the envoy, 'what lands shall be assigned to his faithful ally, Hardrada, King of Norway?'"'Seven feet of English ground,' answered Harold, fiercely, 'or, as Hardrada is said to be a giant, perhaps we may allow him twelve inches more.'"The hall rung with acclamations, and cup and horn was filled to the Norwegian, who should be speedily in possession of his English territory."
And the good people of Havre, who crowded the piers, the beach,and the windows, carried away by a burst of patriotic enthusiasm,cried: "_Vive la Lorraine!_" with
and applause for thismagnificent beginning, this birth of the beautiful daughter given to thesea by the great maritime town.
The hand clapping was deafening, and Jupiter had already withdrawn under his tapestry, while the hall still trembled with
Hence, deaf though he was, he enjoyed, like a veritable pope, the
of that throng, which he hated because he felt that he was hated by it.
The victim finally arrived, bound to the tail of a cart, and when he had been hoisted upon the platform, where he could be seen from all points of the Place, bound with cords and straps upon the wheel of the pillory, a prodigious hoot, mingled with laughter and acclamations, burst forth upon the Place.
The populace, fond of all prowess, sought him with their eyes, beneath the gloomy nave, regretting that he had so speedily disappeared from their
The throng of vagabonds, uttering loud acclamations, crowded to its foot to ascend.